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of germany from the dasm which was down 2%. and of course germany is most exposed immediately through the situation in ukraine. sanctions will perhaps hit russia. >> the energy more than anything else. >> as much as energy. germany exports an enormous of its good through russia. there's a close economic relationship. and if you start disrupting that then a major source for income for germany is being disrupted. so that's an issue. >> there's a close economic relationship. and if you start disrupting that then a major source for income for germany is but what really? s it really pay-back time as russia would like to put it because of what happened in the 90s and the collapse of the soviet union that we were allowed to go in and take over places of raugs russian strategic influence and was able to do that fairly in a cavalier way that now it's time that mr. putin says enough is enough? >> i worked in germany in that period of time. and was there in 1990 when german unification came about. and the soviet union collapsed. and nobody at that time would have imagined that nato would extend
-soviets and because stallen starved the ukranians and they never forgot. >> germany in 1941 occupied entire ukraine. they immediately enslaved large portions of the population with the help of ukraine it was the entire jewish population of ukraine and a lot of forced labor backed germany to help work in the war industry. after the war, ukraine, the second most populist soviet republic enjoyed an almost special status within the 15 republics of the u.s.s.r. >> the relationship between the russians and ukranians was much closer than any other nick group. >> nikita kruschev ceded crimea to ukraine. during the next on 40 years, people in the ukraine were represented in the soviet elite. and breshnev, who presided over the soviet union for two decades was actually born in ukraine. kimberly martin was a political science professor at columbia university and barnard college. >> if you go through who the personnel were in top-ranking positions in both of the politics of the communist party and also in terms of who were the the industrial leaders, who were the military leaders and who were the leaders in th
for the investigation. now to the crisis in ukraine. pro-russian supporters took over a television station. germany is condemning the parading of european observers kidnapped on friday. pro-russian militias released one, several others are in custody. russian militia captured three ukrainian special forces officers and they, too, were shown to the media. barnaby phillips has more from near donetsk in eastern ukraine. >> reporter: the european military observers were paraded before cameras by the self-ponded major -- appointed mayor of slovyansk, vechislav ponomaryov. they are in no position to complain about what happened to them. >> we are not prisoners of war, but the guests of mayor vechislav ponomaryov, and are treated as such. >> at least they were able to show their families they are alive and well. later, one observer from swedeb was released on the grounds of you will health. others have not been treated so kindly. these three men were captured by pro-russian government need slovyansk. ukrainian intelligence officers, and this is what they locked like after the interrogation. >> on the road
. >> where are you based? >> kazakhstan and germany. >> what do you think of germany? >> i like it. i have been there nine years and longest i lived anywhere. i consider germany my home in a weird way. and it's definitely a mind-opening experience for me and it's changed my perspective on a national level for the country and also on our international level as well. >> what's your favorite german word? >> oh, that's a good one. robably bergermeister. >> and the bill you want passed. >> i would go along the lines with everyone else, it seems an education bill. living in a military community i have seen the effects transferring through multiple school systems has on students and how the lack of standardization and common goals for education have on students and their futures. >> let's go back in the back here. people we have not been able to talk to. yes, sir. >> my name is daniel rose and i'm the delegate from tennessee. >> where in tennessee? >> memphis. >> the bill i would pass is definitely an immigration reform bill. just looking around the room and being able to talk to every single one
. he was in east germany when it collapsed and he also saw -- you know, he had experiences there were the mob, if you like caller is trying to tear down the headquarters of the east german secret police. then, i think, you can also see after words in the 1990's he worked for the mayor of st. petersburg. i think it was quite clear from what mr. putin saw that that also was not a very clean election. i think that his attitude toward democracy, one has to look at his past and worry comes from. he is not a democrat in any western sense of the word, but russia is also not stalinist russia, even though some people describe it as such. but it is not that. the internet is pretty free. people can express different views. not on state-run to limit -- television. putin is not all-powerful in the way that probably stolen west. he is probably the single most powerful individual in the system which is not very transparent. it is a hybrid system. the groups but different people with whom he interacts and his views he does have to listen to. we can see in economic transactions he cannot determine eve
concerning indiana during a recent trade mission to germany. recently you criticized the way president obama has been handling ukraine, and you offered this suggestion. take a look. >> the continued instability in the middle east and with putin's suppression in ukraine, i believe we must take immediate steps to strengthen our mutual security by deploying a robust muscle defense in all of europe. >> why is the governor of i wanted i understand that component. indiana has a long-standing interest in issues affecting at home and abroad and i thought it was person to speak about the right response to russian aggression in the ukraine. i am pleased to hear there are more sanctions coming, maybe, tomorrow, by the truth is, we need less talk and more deeds. passing and moving rapidly to pass the trans atlantic trade partnership and by deploying a robust missile shield throughout europe, including in poland and the czech republic off line in 2009 by this administration, that would send a very strong message to vladimir putin and to russia that nato countries and the united states are going to respon
from germany said there had been no wrong treatment. >> i can tell you that the work the word of is a -- the mayor is a word of honor. we have not been touched, and we have been treated as the maximum extent, which is possible, under thie circumstances. >> schneider rejected allegations the inspectors were nato spies, saying that they were in ukraine on a diplomatic mission. mayor hasppointed said the observers might be released in exchange for jailed activists. we understand that the soldiers are hostages of the situation. three members of ukraine's security service have been captured. the armed insurgents claim they are on a mission to save the latest of the pro-russian force. they, too, were presented to the press but only to russian journalists. is seeking then release of all captives. beenr correspondent has covering events and joins us on the line. wasswedish observer released for medical reasons but the separatists are not budging. you were there today. what is your take? do you think they go she =- --do you think negotiators will be able to free the others? >> it is no
germany in world war i. 2,000 also marked into europe and music history, accompanied by their own jazz bands. for the war-weary french, the sound of jazz was a revelation, and an instant hit. many black american musicians tired of presently faced at home jumped at the chance to stay and dazzle a city where the colour lines are more fluent. guys found out there was a lot of gigs and plains. they would come over and get stuck. >> in the shadow. the basilica that dominates the skyline. jazz expatriots turned a hillside agency into a bastian of the roaring 20s. >> when you look at the pictures and the roof tops and club, that they were up, they must have been amazing to see true musicians coming awe the boat. and -- coming off the boat and ask and playing jazz. that must have been cool. >> the french are the biggest supporters of jazz. and that, for the most american of music forms. which is kind of crazy when you think about it. >> and no one was crazier on statement than a young american dancer josephine baker. >> she had escaped race riots and started her own riot when she opened the th
of direct discussions with representatives of the taliban leadership in germany and qatar over 2010 through 2012 and which of course al qaeda and the taliban's relationships with a central question. and i could say the taliban never questioned whether al qaeda had carried out 9/11 or whether 9/11 was the recent united date fate of afghanistan. they said they are punishing us for some and we did do. it was quite a different argument. you can argue whether that's an active statement on their part or not. but they didn't contest the reality of what had happened. iraq is a different question which had nothing to do with 9/11. we are not going to talk about that here tonight however. >> i hope the parallel a feudal europe isn't that far-fetched, but inspiration for a lot of my theoretical argumentation. and this book on the scholar who influenced my work as well as barney's work with the head of the sociology department here at columbia for many years. charles tilly who described across as a stable nation in europe as many as nine did many, many times, which involved engagement on the part of st
against holocaust denial. and i think, and germany has a kind of penance for what happened in that country. they have laws against holocaust denial and laws against espousing not see is him --naziism. you'll get the majority passing laws to oppress, using some reach laws, like in russia. >> speech laws were used in the ragtag nazi band, headed by someone named frank:, two march in skokie, illinois. the marshaling effect never occurred, for other reasons, but if it had it would have because of the strong first amendment opinion written by a judge who practiced what i call the rhetoric of regret. he kept saying -- this is awful, i hate it, it is going to do a lot of harm. i regret the fact that we have to allow these horrible things that happened, but there is the first amendment. always get this when i speak at universities and i agree when it comes to -- does someone who is espousing measuret denial views up to economic standards? of course not. that is force malarkey. but that is one of the reasons why, i think, when you pass laws that ban it you are actually going to encourage it. listen
line if your attacked by germany and russia, who do you shoot first? the answer was, germany, business before pleasure. not a very nice cold war story. >> ooh! >> that's hard to -- obviously these attitudes go way back and are very deep and action sir bait -- exacerbated by world war ii and nobody has been prepared to tell the entire truth about, forth ruthly in the region so it does have an overhang i think matters quite a lot. it means that the koreans and others are hyper sensitive to what japanese leaders do. it's a factor of unpredictability and volatility when you ad the popular passions that may grow up around particular memories and attitudes, played to by politicians, sometimes unwisely. it's another important factor of volatility. ... >> and you have these kinds of isss in the region, the same is true for korea. issues left over from that( occupation. and these things are in the living memory of the koreans and the japanese, and they're taught in the schools. the japanese don't teach this. and that is something that i personally find deeply disturbing about the government of
the japanese? >> the cold war line if your attacked by germany and russia, who do you shoot first? the answer was, germany, business before pleasure. not a very nice cold war story. >> ooh! >> that's hard to -- obviously these attitudes go way back and are very deep and action sir bait -- exacerbated by world war ii and nobody has been prepared to tell the entire truth about, forth ruthly in the region so it does have an overhang i think matters quite a lot. it means that the koreans and others are
. >> you have not confined yourself to issues concerning indiana during a recent trade mission to germany. recently you criticized the way president obama has been handling ukraine, and you offered this suggestion. take a look. >> the continued instability in the middle east and with putin's suppression in ukraine, i believe we must take immediate steps to strengthen our mutual security by deploying a robust muscle defense in all of europe. >> why is the governor of i wanted i understand hoosiers have had a longstanding interest in issues affecting the nation at home and abroad, and i'm no different than that. when i was there, i thought it was important to speak about what i believe would be the right response to russian aggression in ukraine. i'm pleased to hear there's more sanctions maybe coming tomorrow. the truth of the matter is i think we need less talk and more deeds, and by passing and moving rapidly to pass the trans-atlantic trade partnership and, frankly, by deploying a robust missile shield throughout europe, including in poland and the czech republic that was off line in 20
. if women worked the same as men in egypt, the country's gdp could grow by 34%. uae, 12%. germany and france, 4%. and even the united states could see 5% more growth. but let's be honest. women working has produced economic complications. a larger, competitive workforce has arguably kept wages from raising very much. the brookings institution says if you look at working age men, the real earnings of the median american male have decreased by 19% since 1970, for a variety of reasons. women working has also produced social complications regarding raising children. the hard harvard business review conducted a study of american women who had left work to have children. 93% of them wanted to return to work, but only 74% of them managed to do so and only 40% were able to return to full-time jobs. the transformation of women's lives has been one of the great changes in history. it will take time to get it right and put in place laws and practices that make it work. perhaps this will be one of the tasks that hillary clinton takes on if she gets that new job everyone is talking about in 2016. >>> up
trade mission to germany, recently you criticized the way president obama has been handling ukraine. and you offered this suggestion. take a look. >> but to continued instability in the middle east and with putin's aggression in ukraine, i believe we must take immediate steps to strengthen our mutual security by deploying a robust missile defense in all of europe. >> why is the governor of indiana talking about missile defense and not to get too deeply into it, but how do you think setting up a missile defense in the czech republic or poland is going to stop putin who is not involved with missiles but is talking about sending tanks and airplanes over the border or at least threatening to send those over the border into eastern ukraine? how does missile defense help? >> well, first, i was in germany promoting the state of indiana. we have more than 12,000 hoosiers employed by german companies. and more to come. and hoosiers have had a long standing interest in issues affecting the nation at home and abroad. i'm no different than that. but when i was there, i thought it was important
in a displaced persons camp in germany soon after the end of world war ii. her family came to canada as refugees four years later. besides the distinguished legal credentials she has a degree from the royal conservatory of music in piano. justice abella. [applause] >> next the honorable dorit. she was president of the supreme court of israel. she served in the capacity for six years, the first woman in that position. she was recognized among many other things for her focus on protecting civil rights and human rights, women, and socially vulnerable immigrant workers and emphasized the importance of judicial review of activities of the executive branch of israel's government. her service as president of the supreme court followed 10 years as justice of that court. prior to this she served as a district attorney, director and deputy in the state attorney's office and as the state attorney of israel. the first woman in that position. she was born in tel aviv. justice dorit benish. [applause] >> and third, someone we know very well, the honorable ruth bader ginsberg, associate justice of the united s
community in north carolina and bring in new recruits. they had come from germany originally, very cultured, littered, well read people. they probably were the first to bring sebastian bach. so they came to this pretty cut wild part of the north carolina piedmont. there were lorises, merchants, they educated sons and daughters. so salem prospered all through the 19th century and really something very cultured, middle-class group of people it doesn't take root until the low the 19th century, and it's attracting all of these, would not say ne'er-do-well, but these young, brash manner of did make a buck, very opportunistic. they seem to be the antithesis of everything that they have stood for. the thing about these young tobacco and textile folks coming to this town off is that they recognize in the future lies in building this manufacturing world, using the transportation up virginities of trains and advertising. even though saddam is not thrilled, it has to pay attention. they're saying to a sale on townspeople come make a look, manufacturing is the future. we have this great industrial city
today? here's how. straddling the border between the old czech republican of germany, when that border was between czech slo vauk ya and germany, it was divided by huge electrical fences. the deer were stood apart. a deer study was used to follow the movements of 100 red deer, 50 in germany and 50 in the czech republic. researchers found that the new generation of deer still respect the boundaries of the iron kurt tak -- curtain. according to the scientists who led the project, biologically it would make sense for the mountain range to be the natural barrier for the deer, not this invisible fence. but a mother passes on to her young a sense of where it is safe to go. the electric fence was a no go, ask these habits live on a generation later. perhaps the deer are teaching us all a lesson. it can take a longer time to break down barriers than put them up. >>> the correct answer is c. winston churchill is the only one to win the literature prize. if you guessed disraeli, he was indeed a novelist but he lived before the prize and couldn't have won it. thank you for joining us. i will see
of the day we need germany with the u.s. working together. because right now the europeans get 50% of their oil from russia. >> germany needs natural gas. >> they're not going to do it. >> at the end of the day, these sanctions to be most powerful have to be collective. the g7 came out with an announcement last night -- i think two nights ago. which looks like there would be an upcoming collective sanction. we need that to be real and to stick. i would challenge whether we see that. >> putin holds a lot of the cards here. >> exactly. >> he controls energy supplies and also supplies of metals. boeing has huge composure in the form of titanium. it doesn't look like the western world will push him very hard. can i talk about another failure? >> real quick. >> the president was in asia, he was in south korea. this doesn't have to deal with economics or business. it sure would have been nice to see him talking about human rights in north korea. the atrocities that are going on in north korea, the president had a chance to talk about that. >> what a point. >> i didn't see anything. >> w
you look at those other countries in terms of minimum wage and things like that, germany has no minimum wage. their unemployment is 8%. france has a big minimum wage and their youth unemployment is 20%. >> we have an experiment here in the united states because each state tries a different pattern. we see illinois and california raising taxes and we see wisconsin and texas lowering regulations and taxes. it's the latter two that are doing better than the former two. >> that's right. the example i think your citing is texas. a lot of the net new job versus been created in texas. >> let's spell it out. one third of all new created over the past ten years have been created in texas and they have been dramatically lowering regulations in texas. >> plus the legislature in the state meets every other year. that's a great idea. and also add to the list that steve rightfully put forgot. >> he cut taxes in half. he cut government spending in half and the economy, boom, grew 7% a year under calvin coolidge. tell me which hike creates a middle class job and the interesting statistic. >>
wife's tale is so. germany last year they brain scan may lucid dreamer and he controlled the direction of history and was followed up with an mri scan. it is absolutely true. so maybe one day leonardo dicaprio smithian section is not so far-fetched after all. and then, the big web. mental illness. this is why president barack obama and the european union want to dump a billion dollars to find out how the brain is miswired. it turns out, for example, many of our leading figures, actors, actress is, proposers coming musicians have suffered from bipolar disorder. on the upper left of the forks in total, as margot kidder. she became famous as lois lane. however, several years ago they found her homeless, stark, hiding the hon garbage cans and it was revealed that she suffers from bipolar is. many actresses and famous actors suffer. we can now bring in these people and we now cannot cure them, but we understand how mental illness forms to a degree. schizophrenics, for example, hear voices. if you want to see a schizophrenic, just go downtown, see the homeless and you'll see people talking t
's of germany denmark poland czech republic and sweden. zach kept in the basement of a local ss office the headquarters of the security service of ukraine state its pro russian activities in the negotiated meanwhile finances are kept in deplorable conditions what would the intervention of russian troops to the territory of ukraine is quite trail stated yesterday in follow up on the economy secretary of the nation all security and defense council and ukraine. he said he had information about possible provocations in this thousand and eastern regions of ukraine during the may holidays like this segment of the cross cut a song and the variety tends to keep the dirt. he declared the country is in the war and the purpose of russia is to provoke civil conflicts the trust him ex soldiers of the third battalion of the nation on god or ukraine contest oatmeal into a new niece and radio sets helmets body armor and night vision devices. he also gave them children lecherous easter cakes and eggs. the guards and the philippines ten of them i got out of the tour and they kissed in the region in part
the hearts of men. >> solar number is grown up. it's still got a long way to go. >> germany ranks number one for using the most solar energy, and the u.s. number four. >>> a waiter needs good coordinationing speed and buenos aires puts its waiters to the test. daniel schweimler reports on the art of waiting tables. >> reporter: efficiency, poise and grace are three of the virtuous required. they were all on display at the 10th annual race for waiters and waite reses in the heart of buenos aires. >> dante is a previous winner, with more than 30 years in the job, he knows what is required. >> translation: a good waiter must be friendly, respond rapidly and treat the customers as well as possible, always with a smile they are the main characteristics of a good waiter. >> he's worked at the bar in the legal district serving lawyers and judges for two decades, a profession he loves, because he numbers dealing with the public. an often mallined profession. some practice it with a certain alt of style -- amount of style and pan ash. nowhere is the art of waiting a table better preserved than here i
a failed boycott of the 1936 olympic games in germany to protest hitler's treatment of the jews. during murphy's long tenure as boss tammany took the lead in challenging the very economic dogma that allowed a million irish people to starve to death during the famine. tammany's al smith and robert wagner led a sweeping investigation of working conditions after the terrible triangle shirtwaist fire in the village in 1911. as a result of their work, tammany passed dozens of new laws that put into place the beginnings of the modern social safety net. the owners of buildings and factories could no longer manage their property as they saw fit. government had a right to decide on the proper length of a workweek or how much a laborer in the canal system should earn in a day. society had an obligation to help workers injured on the job. families with to where to turn -- no where to turn should not be denied assistance regardless of their culture their beliefs or their worthiness. critics were astonished. a new years later al smith explained there were now two distinct groups in new york politics
won't support. that's a recommendation that couldn't of that study but germany think the study speaks to flexibility and balance and is really great and we're pleased. thank you >> thank you. next speaker, please. >> good afternoon, commissioners i'm technically can brown i'm here on behalf of myself more importantly for the people i serve i'm a health aid i've been in the bus for public service a a long time. it's important to me. the people that i serve i'm passionate about it. the report was beautiful but i want you guys to remember that the seniors they don't have access to get a lot of places because they have to depend on their family and friends and paratransit and other forms of transportation. i myself that's where i come along that would effect them and my job as well. i do a lot of walks with senior citizens to cvs to give them a sense of independence and quality of life. a lot of the sentencing the baby boomers are able to stay at home longer they have people like me to come and take them on walks or pickup their prescription or walk around the neighborhood and see what
of the dignitaries from southern germany, which would be very catholic. you've also got parts of england, ireland, all of those countries. of course, latin america. the gentleman standing behind pope francis is archbishop gainsfind. he was the assistant to pope benedict as well and elevated to archbishop. now he's the assistant to pope francis, and so when you see pope francis at a public event, you'll see archbishop gainsfind. if you see pope benedict at an event, which i did in january, archbishop gainsfind is there. he's the go-between. once you know him, you know both popes. >> this ceremony got started at 10:00 local time and lasted two hours there. pope francis is going down and doing what he's doing, shaking every day people's hands. when he became pope, wearing the wooden cross. what sticks out to you in the ceremony today as you've been watching the last couple hours? >> what sticks out to me is how formal it is. pope francis is keeping this warm right now. i don't think we'll see him do any selfies today. i don't think that's part of the program. but i do think you'll see, what you won'
in the region germany with its bold large amounts of gas when the russians annexation of ukraine's crimean peninsula and the clintons can see provocations in east ukraine at the moment joint goal of a strained relations between moscow and the tin. the on the lawn. schools in the eastern ukrainian rebel held city of sodium school i don't eat dessert it was parents keep their children at home during an assault on the sixteenth my cranium troops ukrainian special forces launched a second phase of their operation in the east of the country on friday by mounting a full page of the city which is being overrun by kremlin backed militants who aim to create a pretext for russian annexation. let's erase the new cheese dishes to do with the change he said. this holds true is that it couldn't be that we would have six hundred and ninety zero s are just as you can see it open and honest i'd be a terrible president of just six per cent. according to our information once held the seat until the outsides of my absence for unknown reasons well perhaps that is needed to let their children attend school. the
introduces breath samples from actual cancer patients. that's right. researchers here and in germany are testing dogs' ability to smell cancer from a person's breath. a much less invasive method for patients. once you have your cancer samples, it's very, very important to understand how many samples you need, how to rotate these samples throughout time, how to use old samples to help the dog build confidence and then introduce a new one. there is a formula i developed. it's about 371 specific steps. >> having participated two federally funded strength detection studies, dina is ang to share what she is learning friend. >> so where do dog trainers like yourself fit into this big picture of diagnosing and treating cancer? >> i think that dog trainers and doctors and scientists are like a pyramid here we need to help each other. i think that if we can all get together, i see myself as the bridge. i want to bring us together to help each other to start saving lives now. >> a good girl. >> that's a very good girl. >> i think dogs have always saved our lives and i think we are just now rec
it makes between jews in nazi germany and the current one percent. here in the bay area, tom's comments on income inequality feel particularly relevant given the current tensions ruling among san franciscans and what is known as the techie community. without any further introduction, please join me in welcoming tom perkins. [applause] i want to start at the very top which is to ask you what the catalyst was for your writing this short letter to the wall street journal. frustrations had been building up for along time about what i see as the demonization of the rich. it was particularly nasty attack triggeredife, which my response. i thought being a norwegian night i should write to her defense. i spilled a little more blood than i had planned, but i'm not sorry didn't. >> i should point out that your wife is in the front row of editorial this evening. you refer to an attack on her. explain. whose attack was at? spend a lot of time on this. over the years, the seven cisco francisco-- the san chronicle has had a series of attacks on her. , she'sof these attacks number one bestseller on ev
to at a cost to some of their business partners in the west, most of all germany. we're joined tonight in washington by the executive director of the transatlantic academy. and steven, it's clear that the stakes are higher in europe rather than the united states when it comes to the situation with russia, but just for context, can you tell us what are the most significant economic ties between europe and russia? and most specifically germany because of its position as a power player? >> yes. well, first of all, with the german case, energy is a very big factor. they getn't about a third of their energy from russia, both gas and oil. that's a major player. also, the german energy companies are very closely linked in with other russian companies. so there's a really close interlocking between these two. secondly, they sell a lot of automobiles and manufacturing to russia, engineering is a big thing. i think up with of the most interesting facts i've seen recently is the head of seimans went to moscow the week after the annexation of crimea and met with putin and assured them that they wo
on the planet. and a new exhibit of art, banned by nazi germany. >> to actually see the art that was deemed as un-german is fascinating. >> rose: we have those stories and more on what happened and what might happen. >> there's a saying around here: you stand behind what you say. around here, we don't make excuses, we make commitments. and when you can't live up to them, you own up and make it right. some people think the kind of accountability that thrives on so many streets in this country has gone missing in the places where it's needed most. but i know you'll still find it, when you know where to look. captioning sponsored by rose communications >> rose: and so you began how? >> it's a very subjective process. >> rose: is it luck at all or something else? >> we're going to do this. >> rose: what's the object lesson here? >> they need to be called out for it. >> rose: tell me the significance of the moment. >> rose: president obama left washington on a post poped trip to asia. and for the first time in decades, an american won the boston marathon. here are thesitis and sounds of the past
their community and bring new recruits. they had come from germany originally. they were very cultured, very well read people. they probably were the first to bring the aging century america. so they came to this pretty wildly in the dark airliner piedmont in the 19th century. they educated their sons and daughters and so salem prospered through the end of the 18th century and into the 19th century and really prided themselves when things were very cultured, middle-class group of people than half a mile away we have wednesda winston that is ag all of these i wouldn't say they are due well z. is attracting bees then out to make a buck and they seem to be the antithesis of everything that we have stood for. the thing about these tobacco folks in textile folks, too for coming to winston is that they recognize that the future lies in building the manufacturing world and using the transportation opportunities of trains and using advertising and by the end of the 19th century even though ceylon isn't thrilled about the growth in the manufacturing and of the new populations that winston is drawing the s
germany is a little bit reticent to jump on board with some of these sanctions. they do get 40% of their national gas -- natural gas from russia. russian economies are not as integrated as the european and russian economies are. there are a lot of what -- we could have a lot of financial distress when our economies are not completely recovered from the last couple of years. >> according to the national council for behavioral health, 30% of active-duty and reserve no three personnel have mental health issues that require treatment. there was an initiative this week aimed at responding early to mental illness. this is about one hour. >> everyone has a seat. let me say thank you for being with us. i'm thrilled to have so many of you that have served our country. spouses, sisters, children that have served our country. i am the president and ceo of the council for behavioral health. i was thinking about the fact that we are in the press club and how appropriate that is. we are going to be talking about have protected the first amendment. i am very grateful that we are here. i have
for immigration. this is where so many of the steamship lines ended, so if you were coming from germany or ireland or odessa or sicily or naples or wherever all through the 19th century, you would quite likely have arrived in new york or maybe baltimore, but new york had a majority of people coming there. even today, people from europe and from the third world stream into new york. it's the historic gateway of immigration and of the first steps of americanization. c-span: now if you go back and study the 13 original colonies and the makeup of the people, what would it have been like? >> guest: well, you would find that although there have always been people in the united states and what became the united states who weren't white english protestants -- by the way, anglo saxon just means english in terms of this discussion. i don't like the phrase anglo saxon. i think it's vague but it's what were stuck with in the acronym. but, i'll use it so long as we understand what i mean by it is white english protestant. c-span: when i read this, i circled a number of things including anglo saxon which you de
detained on friday. a spokesman for the organization confirmed that germany is leading negotiations for their release. >> it's a bilateral mission under the command of the german military's verification center. it is primarily a matter for germany. there is also the ukrainian government, which invited the mission into the country. today are also in contact. >> ukrainian reports say the observers are being held here at the barricaded police headquarters. separatists say they are in good health and that one soldier is being treated for diabetes. ukraine's interim prime minister condemned to the kidnapping. >> the idea that the so-called peace protesters are real terrorists is absurd. >> the osce has had no contact with them since they were taken captive. russia is working to resolve the situation. >> we're are joined now by our correspondent in kiev. alexander, what is the latest you are hearing on the observers -- alexandra, what is the latest you are hearing on the observers? the ukraine'so domestic intelligence agency, captives are being held in bad conditions. one person reportedl
the transition, we would have live telecasts with our colleagues in germany. and our colleagues in australia. we would have all the engineers come in and we would sit down and have -- it was a multihour. one of the things i wanted to do so that when any other country goes through the transition, they would have the opportunity to go in and use our libraries. i don't know if that ever ended up happening. the other example i want to give is brazil. president bush was really close to the president of brazil so we went down, the education secretary went down to work together. they had been collecting money for their universal services for many years. we went down to talk about some of the good parts of her u.s. not so goodthe parts that we would encourage them to do something i could not agree more. here being so criticized to get out and happy all say "you are the gold standard, it was unbelievable. it is so true. right.n reilly is so the u.s. policies have such an incredible impact. spectrum auctions are now starting to occur. the wireless auctions and licenses that other countries that used to be
on that. i'm sure you feel the same way about germany and parts of europe as well. but maybe they could pay a little more. i don't think you undermine the arrangement we had. >> i was based in china as a journalist. china is an extremely disruptive rising power potentially. think of all the american companies who manufacture, who supply chains include a lot of manufacturing in china, but also here. these are all stitched into the global patchwork quilt of globalization. at which america is a master mind. very well globalization, whatever pat buchanan may think. the absence of war in america as the preeminent security, it's expensive in terms of what we spend on ships and planes. we don't want to see japan arming to the teeth under a conservative nationalist prime minister picking fights with the northeast. >> isn't it comforting to you that capitalism serves as a restraint? you understand his reasoning. can you appreciate that and can you echo that? >> look. i think the problem that we have here in the united states is we have a weak economy and weakened economy that we can look forward
of the interesting experiences you had is you were in east germany so you became familiar with the horrors of the official propaganda system. the stasi and so forth. you understand the need of information for a free society been in the have not unlike snowden, you are a contractor but then you rose to a high official position. surely, living in washington, as you do, you are probably aware. we had lunch today. i remember when i was reporting for "the l.a. times and the development of a star wars system, i think it just goes to the point i was on tsa or a southwest airlines, a plane going from l.a. to san jose but and edward teller -- maybe not known to all of our students, but he was the father behind the instrumentals very in getting ronald reagan to support star wars. they were going to have an x-ray laser. he said, where you going and i said i am going to the stanford arms-control program. he said make sure sid tells you about the great results we had on the cottage test. we got lazing. true, that would be the biggest change in the military balance. it was the thing that any enemy would
growing up in america, growing up in the shadow of world war ii, germany, and i think he wanted to live a big american life after being in this divided, still divided country, and you think about how germany was led into world war ii. they were given stories. they were given a story about their ultimate fate as a people. they were going to, you know, proclaim a path of glory from their mythical origins and sort of have this revival, and by taking up the entire population in the narrative, this leader, crazy man, hitler, was able to motivate people in a way that their own just raw self-interests couldn't by making them talk to the grand opera. clark fooled me by making me a small town friend of the writer lieutenant of the crazy, ease centric millionaire and he knew he could sweep me up in the narrative, and i was ignoring consistencies along the way in order to live it out, and that was the gene yowrks and that's the yen yows of any great ma -- manipulator, to give you a narrative for the actions dm which you preserve at the cost of the ugly truth. >> walter's book is good about that de
's mexico. there's croatia. you see an american flag. of course, germany. holland, of course, scotland i'm being told. >> there are so many people in that square in italy, we're having trouble hearing him. we're going to come back to him during the 3:00 hour for more. msnbc will have full coverage of tomorrow's services beginning at 4:00 a.m. eastern time. >>> one school for special kids, another for regular ones. for many, that's the rub with charter schools. is it really as simple as that? we're going to take a look at that. first, though, it's being billed as nine acres of guns under one roof. close to 80,000 people are expected at this week's nra annual convention. how anti-gun activists are fighting back. this is msnbc. salesperson #1: so, again, throwing in the $1,000 fuel reward card is really what makes it like two deals in one. salesperson #2: actually, getting a great car with 42 highway miles per gallon makes it like two deals in one. salesperson #1: point is there's never been a better time to buy a jetta tdi clean diesel. avo: during the first ever volkswagen tdi clean diese
and i remember seeing him when i was a soldier serving in germany. and i stood in ankle-deep mud taking pictures of him for the newspaper for the eighth army infantry division, and i was astounded and enthralled with his deliverance. he was so, so much a man of the people. >> yeah. there was something remarkable about seeing pope john paul ii in person. and you could make the argument he was live and in person by more people around the world than any human being in history. his travels across the globe, he was someone who a lot of people came to see and flocked to see. and there was always this sort of gravitas about him. one of the times i got to see him was actually at the bee at occasion of pope john xxiii. and what was remarkable, there is something about john paul ii, and that something, i think, is what's being recognized tomorrow in both of these men. they're not being made saints because of their accomplishments as pope or because of the things they wrote or said. they're being cannonized, because the church recognizes what is already the case. that these were holy men, and that
and i realized that she is absolutely convinced that israel is not see germany. she thinks that tolerating the pro-israel voices like alan and or others at ucla, is to cater to evil. it is to collaborate with the not these. she looks at the jews and non-jews who support the jewish state. and she sees them in this way. in order to do this, she has to know nothing about not these are history or anything. but the state of higher education has allowed this kind of delusion to take hold and dominate the discourse. israel is considered not see germany and in order to believe that you have to not know about anything at all. it has happened in human history. but again this is a state of higher education throughout the western world. so the question is how did we get here. how did it come to be there today at the university of michigan, the university government administration is siding with open anti-semites who gave death threats to the students and called them names because they voted for this resolution in the student government and the university administration demanded that th
's one in germany. there's only two really that would be available. >> thank you so much for your time. appreciate that. >> all right. >>> a teenager was stabbed to death in the stairwell of her high school on prom day. the stunned student body and police. they all want to know why. all stations come over to mission a for a final go. this is for real this time. step seven point two one two. verify and lock. command is locked. five seconds. three, two, one. standing by for capture. the most innovative software on the planet... dragon is captured. is connecting today's leading companies to places beyond it. siemens. answers. >>> investigators in connecticut are trying to figure out the motive behind a deadly attack on a 16-year-old honors student. it happened yesterday at a school in milford. just about 20 miles away from newtown. police say a classmate slashed maren sanchez to death in a school stairwell. this is heartbreaking. what happened? >> she was a very popular girl. we're hearing a lot on social media from her friends and family. at about 7:00 a.m. this all unfolded in the stair
peace of mind that some sickening me to germany seven years later then he returned to korea deal. and since then he's concentrated on one thing. finding the money he yells to the war the first bodies brings new year. a reader sent me and my family was found somewhere over here. we found the identity card of my uncle as a first. so if all things to four hundred bodies had been found in this mass grave in the village of thomas de camp. ms at the sunday eleven members of his family. so this summer he can find any builder tool for his brother his father and grandparents his uncles aunts and cousins just a discernible trying to hurt me towards a great relief. two days later he returned to us and i relieve the suffering of the past sotheby's. i think that sometimes are now finally beginning to heal. i will always be there as long as i linked to below must be high when the shooting. more than three thousand people from the middle region is still a fish and amazing. i do the bodies of the mass grave until mistake i made out to an anonymous condo in the middle of an industrial setting. so
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